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Race and Constitutional Interpretation 2014: A Review of SCOTUS Decisions and Their Impact on Asians, Blacks, Native Americans and Other Races

Thursday, September 18, 2014, 6:30 PM – 8:10 PM

Registration for this course is now closed.

Intended Audience:

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Location: 4th Floor Boardroom

Course ID: C091814A

Credits: 2 NJ Credits: 2 General
2 NY Credits: 2 PP; Transitional and Non-transitional;

Course Description:

In honor of Constitution Day, the CLE Institutes welcomes back noted author and lecturer  Gloria J. Browne-Marshall for an updated look at the Constitutional provisions and Supreme Court decisions interpreting them have had a profound impact on many races in the United States, most notably Asians, Native Americans and Blacks. Understand how the cases came about, the Constitutional provisions brought into play and the prospects for future Constitutional interpretation.

Gloria J. Browne-Marshall is an Associate Professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice where she teaches courses in Constitutional Law, Race and the Law, and Evidence. Her primary research interest is racial justice under International and Constitutional Law.  She is the author of the book "Race, Law, and American Society: 1607 to Present" (Routledge), "The Constitution: Major Cases and Conflicts" (Pearson), The U.S. Constitution: An African-American Context" among other works. Prior to academe, she was a litigator of Civil Rights and Public Law cases for the NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund, Inc., Community Legal Services, and Southern Poverty Law Center.



Faculty: Gloria J. Browne-Marshall, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, author Race Law and American Society


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